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to answer these questions areu.s. open, the aute brand new "jesus of nazareth cunning of the and jeffrey sheler author of the brand new "is the bible truth?" >>> tell us what you think happened at bethlehem, jeffrey she'ller. >> well when we read two gospels, only two of the four gospels even talk about the birth of jesus and when we read matthew and luke, those two gospels, we are certainly presented with different details surrounding the story of the birth but despite the differences there are several things that clearly come through and those are the important aspects of the story. one, that jesus was born in bethlehem. to a virgin named mary. whose husband, joseph, was of the lineage of david. and this according to the writers of those two gospels was in fulfillment of the hebrew prophesies. so despite very clear and seemingly troubling contradictions in some of the details the more important thing is, i think, the points on which they disagree. >> on the physical -- on the physical details was it an inn or was it a two-story house? >> an inn or a two-story house. that's an interesti
carthy, thank you very much. should assault weapons be banned? i'll talk to alan dershowitz and jeffrey toobin. ñ? >>> can't have guns without getting to the second amendment. the issue could end up in the supreme court again. alan dershowitz and cnn legal analyst jeffrey toobin. welcome to you both. jeffrey, i find it very hard not to lose my rag when i interview some of these gun rights people. because the way they express themselves always hiding behind the second amendment, their right to bear arms, which as far as i'm concerned can mean anything. it could mean everyone walking around with rocket launchers. >> but they're winning. they're winning in politics, they've won in congress and they're winning in the courts. this is a more conservative country than it used to be. for 100 years, the second amendment did not mean right to bear arms. >> that's fascinating. explain to me why. >> for a hundred years, the constitution was interpreted to mean, state police had the right to bear arms because that's what the second half of the amendment says, as of 2008 after years of lobbying and appoint
. steve hayes, senior writer with the "weekly standard" and fox news contributor. jeffrey cleveland senior economist. and doug cote, chief market strategist with ing investment management. i will start with you, sir, doing, sure looks like investors believe we'll get a deal. what do you think? >> i don't think it matters. really what i'm focused on i know what the budget control act of 2011 is. let's call it what it is. it is a loss. why will there be tinkering in the last few days? as a strategist i will not be able to discount what they're doing. i think they just make it worse. i know what i'm getting. they're balanced on increasing taxes. i don't like increasing taxes. i like pro-growth economics but we need to cut spending. right now the law does it. i think go over the cliff. we know exactly what is going on. i'm concerned about a lot more things around the globe, particularly corporate earnings than i am the fiscal cliff. adam: all right. jeffrey cleveland, you're an economist, which is worse, raising taxes doing austerity all at once? what you do i this? >> i think the biggest prob
that find themselves lost, their hope for survival is one expert search and rescue team. jeffrey kofman joins them for an adventure at the top of the world. >> reporter: there's a reason they call this place iceland. it is covered in glaciers. and for much of the year, it is covered in snow. no wonder those little icelandic horses have such thick hair. it's freezing cold. no easy place to get around, with long nights and short days and very few people. lots of people get lost. meet the ice czars, the iceland association of search and rescue. there's nothing quite like it in the world. with no army, no national police, this is how the lost get found here on top of the world. a volunteer force of 18,000 people. that, in a country with a population of just over 300,000. why do you do this? >> i don't know, i think it's adrenaline and, you know, somebody has to do it. >> reporter: we tagged along for a training mission with one of the legendary ice czars teams. this group, from the tiny town. they have to raise money to buy all of their equipment. in a place where winter can be long and lon
of the dog house. he showed abc's jeffrey kofman that you can teach even not so old new tricks. >> reporter: it made a billion people smile. >> good evening, james. >> good evening, your majesty. >> reporter: 007 escorting the queen to the olympics this summer. but it was her corgis that stole the show. as everyone knows, they are as much a part of her majesty's life as those hats and bahandba. corgis have been on the scene pretty much from the beginning for elizabeth ii. call it a royal infatuation. over the years, she's owned no less than 30 of the little dogs. they've traveled the world with her. and this year, on her jubilee tour, her adoring subjects brought their corgis along. ah, so, that's what it takes to make the queen crack a smile. roger trains britain's dogs. >> come on, let's go! come on. >> reporter: he's worked with the queen's corgis and has core fbis of his own. what makes a corgi a corgi? >> well, they're highly trainable. incredibly good eyesight. great ears for hearing. everybody that's owned one will say, they are a big dog in a little frame. they think big. >> reporte
carthy, thank you very much. should assault weapons be banned? i'll talk to alan given wits and jeffrey toobin. that's the cold truth! we've decided to we're all having such a great year in the gulf, put aside our rivalry. 'cause all our states are great. and now is when the gulf gets even better. the beaches and waters couldn't be more beautiful. take a boat ride or just lay in the sun. enjoy the wildlife and natural beauty. and don't forget our amazing seafood. so come to the gulf, you'll have a great time. especially in alabama. you mean mississippi. that's florida. say louisiana or there's no dessert. brought to you by bp and all of us who call the gulf home. it's hard to see opportunity in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management hurry in and try five succulent entrees, like our tender snow crab paired with savory garlic shrimp. just $12.99. come into red lobster and sea
and jeffrey toobin. like our tender snow crab paired with savory garlic shrimp. just $12.99. come into red lobster and sea food differently. and introducing 7 lunch choices for just $7.99. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day men's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for men's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day men's 50+. [ male announcer ] how could switchgrass in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> can't have guns without getting to the second amendment. the issue could end up in the supreme court again. alan dershowitz and cnn legal analyst jeffrey toobin. welcome to you both. jeffrey, i find it ver
of directors. jeffrey haze let is the het head of the hazelet group and author of "running the gauntlet." and mike mcalowitz is the founder of object obsidian launch. great to see both of you. >> good to be here. >> we've done this story around people who have haunted houses and people who run summer camps and all their business is in the summer. it's hard. these people seem to be doing a good job trying to braurchb out. but as i said in the end, they haven't quite cracked the code yet. what are they missing? >> i think they're trying to be both a manufacturer and a retailer. you can't be both. a manufacturer can manufacture for retailers. a retailer that focuses just on christmas could have an amazing pop-up store. i think they're struggling because they're doing two things at once. >> and go this far, what is the problem you're trying to solve? that's what you want to do as a business is fulfill a need. so they started out to be more of a family oriented company for families. then they went into this christmas pj thing, it was hot. they got into it, loved it and uh-oh, what do we do t
armed guards in schools in america is stirring the most debate. jeffrey, let me lay my cards on the table off the top here. i watched that press conference or that statement with mounting horror and anger, but i was also aware that a lot of people in america would have watched it and said he's right. >> yeah, people will say that the answer to every escalating sort of violent act in america is the ability to use more violence to counter that. and it never stops. so you're going to give a security guard a regular gun against someone who has an assault weapon. so when the assault weapon overpowers the regular gun, you give the security guard in the school an assault weapon, where does this end? it doesn't end. that was the most irresponsible and i think hurtful response to an american tragedy that i have heard. and he should be ashamed of himself to come and tell the american people i'm not going to do anything reasonable, not one thing. i don't care if it's 100 kids killed, i would have said the exact same thing. let's get more people with guns and surround our kids. we have t
quite dramatic. in fact, it led an editorial writer for the british study, his name is jeffrey lieberman, a researcher in the trial, and he said the claims of superiority were greatly exaggerated, of the new drug. the aggressive marketing of these drugs may have contributed to this enhance perception of effectiveness in the absence of information. so apparently they haven't done their test to show this new drug was an improvement over what existed. there is very little research in this country of com parityive effectiveness. and that is looking at a new drug, comparing it in what we call a head-to-head trial to see whether the drug offers an improvement. when the fda aproves a drug for marketing, a new drug, what the manufacturer has to establish is that the new drug is better than nothing. >> are we talking about wikperdol? >> that's one of the drugs. this is a whole category but that's the one in the study. if you found this is true, the newer drug will claim it's an improvement or suggested an improvement, plus the impact of the advertising programs and the solicitation of doctors fro
of the decorate a vet program. brainchild of jeffrey jones. he owns classic stonescaping and garden. they teamed up with other contractors and angie's list and the effort has grown over the years. >> we decorated four community veterans and today actually a little bit after twist for me. >> that's because the home they pulled up to was his father's home. richard jones was a decorated navy diver who in later years was local pediatrician can passed away recent. >> i in addition to that his birthday is christmas eve. it is an extra special event for us. >> it had to be a tough secret to keep up until they got to jones' father's neighborhood. but jeffrey jones' decorate a vet partners pulled it off. >> this is just a way to help pay him back and his dad for his dad's service, navy diver. and -- recently passed away. so -- we felt that this was our way to give back to the person that founded our organization. >> my husband is watching right now. he would be pretty overwhelmed. he never did let anybody dress the tree for him. >> while this crew was close to home for the founder it only served to reite
. that man jeffrey hillman lying in the street when officer deprimo spotted him. >> it was extremely cold that night and you see this gentleman i tried to offer him to buy a pair of socks he said no officer god bless you. thank you for asking. when i see something like that, you any, here it is it is freezing cold out and he has the heart to say god bless me. and i just knew i had to help him. >> bill: obviously he is a patriot but here is the sad truth. mr. hillman is not homeless. he has an apartment. paid for by you and me. he is on government assistance. he has enough resources to live his life in a dignified manner. yet, mr. hillman doesn't do that. he prefers the street and the boots officer deprimo have gave him disappeared. i'm not judging hillman, most cases like his involve substance abuse or mental illness. however, we must be honest. the government cannot provide a decent life for hillman. no matter how much money it spends. we're already giving the guy tens of thousands of dollars a year. it is is doing nothing. there are millions of americans like jeffrey hillman and we all
berlusconi's party. apple stock is back around $531 a share after a leading investment firm, jeffreys, cut the future price target by $100. a leading analyst says smart phone saturation may lead to slow growth in the coming years. the new price target is $800 per share as opposed to 900. apple stock is down 25% since the record close above $700 a share in september. and the world's biggest hamburger chain, mcdonald's, saw sales increase 2.4% at restaurants open more than a year. growth was bigger than expected. breakfast items and limited time only cheddar bacon and onion sandwiches boosted sales. the stock is up 2.5% in trading yesterday. the results represent a rebound. in october mcdonald's had its first ever decline in same-store sales in nine years. back to you. >> hampton, thank you. >> back pain affects 80% of americans a at some point in their lifetime. it comes in many forms. here with ideas hon how to help is kim from boundless yoga. who did you bring? >> i brought carol. she's been studying with me for five years and is a great student. >> as we talk about back pain carol will p
in iraq which ones fought a no holds bar battle against american troops. according to jeffrey white a former analyst for the defense intelligence agency, they are now turning the tide against the assad regime. >> they are very good fighters. they give the rebels a combat edge. they are quite willing to die, and they fight on all key fronts. they're involved in many of the key actions. these are not people we want to win. >> reporter: with the rebels making inroads on damascus itself, monitoring of syrian bases like this where chemical weapons are stored has detected evidence the assad regime may be preparing to use them in a last ditch attempt to save itself, an act the obama administration has warned could trigger military intervention. worst-case scenarios are threatening to become reality. >> it's not going to be a clean outcome. in the best of circumstances, now, it will be chaotic and messy. >> reporter: the u.s. is helping to organize the opposition's military command and later this week is expected to officially recognize its political leadership. what impact that has on the
't go over the cliff. >> wow. director of the earth institute, economist dr. jeffrey sachs. if we do, should we? >> more of the same because we're not going to solve anything, even if there's a deal today, we're going to see exactly that same tape replayed in two months, four months, six months. so i think there will be some kind of deal today, tomorrow, but it won't solve any of the basic issues. >> so a doomsday deadline would not have worked in this case? it will be the same thing. >> yes, because either side's not really talking about the basics to get to the real resolution of this. >> and in washington, we have political editor and white house correspondent for the huffington post, sam stein. sam, your prognostication. >> i thought we were talking about kim and kanye. i think we'll get something done. i'm not sure, though. >> talk about a hedge. >> let me tell you, that was the most articulate assessment i've heard so far. >> i want to hedge my bets a little bit here. >> bold. bold. >> yes. >> bold prediction. >> okay. before i get to -- msnbc political analyst and former chair
was dangerous and delusional, assaulting her son, jeffrey esh, in the months before she was murdered. >> she had been storing knives in her headboard. she watched the religious channel. >> reporter: prosecutors say 22-year-old jeffrey pyne bludgeoned his mother to death in the family's michigan garage in may of 2011. they claim he was fueled by pent-up rage after years of abuse at the hands of a mentally ill mother. who spent time in jail for abusing him. troubling for the defense, the dramatic blisters on jeffrey pyne's hands. disturbing photos that jurors have seen over and over again. pyne maintains he got the blisters throwing a wooden pallet at his job. freeman spoke of jeffrey's fear for his 12-year-old sister being alone in the house with his mother. a fear she shared with jeffrey. >> i did not think it was a good idea for julia to ever be alone with ruth in the house. >> reporter: defense attorneys maintain jeffrey was not involved in any way with his mother's murder. claiming a stranger or strangers likely attacked ruth pyne on that may day in 2011. for "good morning america," john mull
be interested to hear your response to what jeffrey swanson, professor of psychiatry said when he said we're not even good at preventing minor violence. when you're talking about a mass shooting, that's a needle in the haystack. the mental health issues are not that straightforward are they? >> no, they're not. they're incredibly complex. the policies are incredibly complex. there are already laws on the books that do not adequately deal with this, but it's a conversation we need to have and we need to have it more often. >> okay. thank you, s.e., and thank you all of you on "the cycle." good afternoon. it's tuesday, december 18th, and as those killed in newtown are laid to rest, now is the time for action. >> that's the picture. that's the emotion that will pull this thing. >> the voices of reason cannot be silenced. >> record sales of these firearms. >> they advertise armor-piercing bullets. >> enough is enough. >> an ak-15, i'm not sure we need that. >> assault weapons account for less than 2% of the murders in this country. if you're in that 2%, you know, believe me, i understand that
. jeffrey nedoroscik was the chief compliance officer for the united states agency for international development. he spent time in egypt and wrote two books about his experiences. because of the fire remains under investigation. >> a bad online review of a contractor landed a woman in fairfax county court. the contractor suing for defamation after she criticized his work on web sites yelp. there was a heated day in court. >> for the past year and a half this is the day christopher dietz has been waiting for. >> to be able to say i was right and true prevailed, it's a great feeling. >> the decision stems from internet postings following work that he did on this town home in fairfax county owned by jane press. in june 2011 she hired his company for the job. she claims it was awful, doors off the hinges, the window work scuffed floors. she aired her grievances on yelp and angieslist. in addition she accused him of stealing her jewelry and trespassing. >> she should have a right to explain her interaction with the contractor >> . she removed her post from yelp on her own, but the judge
the hospital and the radio station. did they break the law? jeffrey kofman in londo- j >> reporter: ingbal deejaystion , am of the prank, joined in the condemnation. the radio deejays may have thought this was an innocent hoax. no one is laughing now. >> maye. my granddaughter. >> oh, yes, hold on, ma'am. >> reporter: we now know that was the nurse, jacintha saldanha. she really believed it was the que t the health cambridge. the motho, appears to have f. the deejays have been taken off the air. their boss says they're deeply shocked. he refuses to condemn them or fire them. >> this is a tragic event that could not have been foreseen. we're deeply saddened by it. >> reporter: the two presenters are being vilified in an avalanche of anger on the internet. don't suppose that prank seems so funny now, does it? today, the chairman of king edward vii hospital sent a stinging public lettee this hospitals r people and it was extremely foolish of your presenters to consider to lie their way through to one of our patients. the consequence, tragic beyond words. the nurseo f
understand your personal and the way you make decisions. when we come back, jeffrey and mike answer your year-end small business questions including how to choose the right marketing company and we check to see if the changes we suggested have brought them bigger profits. we've all had those moments. when you lost the thing you can't believe you lost. when what you just bought, just broke. or when you have a little trouble a long way from home... as an american express cardmember you can expect some help. but what you might not expect, is you can get all this with a prepaid card. spends like cash. feels like membership. >>> over the past year our small business makeover team swooped in and helped some very unusual company, all in need of helping a company grow or struggle with a problem. we checked back with all of them to find out. ♪ are you ready for a new sensation ♪ >> back in march we visited with jeff and steven. they were considering shutting down their wedding dress business called fancy new york. sales were disappointing. our makeover team had a lot of suggestions. one of the big
. peter, thank you very much. ashley: a fox business exclusive. jeffrey, thank you so much for being here. you are bullish. >> there is an old market for a lot longer than i go back in this business. what we sell in mid-november, especially on the 16th and 19th, without getting too technical, we saw things like outside days and offside gaps. that was a key reversal. we also saw somewhat similar action around the thanksgiving. in 2011. i believe that this rally is genuine. we will need to hold on a monthly closing basis the 1400 plus. where would the charts the? if we take a look, at that horizontal line, you will notice that the outline correspond to keys peak. by taking an aerial view of the markets, sometimes they could offer potential clues. as long as we remain above this 1400 area on a monthly closing basis, we are building a potentially attractive base. ashley: the s&p up 114% since the bottom of march 2009. now, is that a little longing the tooth, as far as a rally? >> i still do not see any cavities. i might add, initial support for the s&p above 1400 on a weekly close. secondary
and jeffrey so solomon are the co-authors of "the art of doing good." who is the primary audience for this book? >> this one is for everybody because what we've done is highlight 18 social entrepreneurs who started with nothing, and to show all the problems that they went through and how they made it and in one or two cases didn't quite make it. >> it's a great way to look at it. 18 social entrepreneurs you want to offer a game plan for launching effective non-profits. what's a social entrepreneur? tell me the way the skills can be useford doing good? >> the dynamics are the same except there aren't capital markets for the social entrepreneur. there isn't the financial potential, bottom line, for the social entrepreneur but the social entrepreneur is driven by that same passion of an idea of how do we make the world better in a more effective way. so one young man jordan who we feature was in optetry school in south africa and put glasses on a 7-year-old nearly blind and saw his life change and he decided he's going to become the lenscrafters for the third world. >> how wonderful.
to turkey, as fears grow that syrian chemical weapons could cross the border. >> woodruff: jeffrey brown talks to mcclatchy newspapers' egypt correspondent nancy youssef about the massive antigovernment protests in cairo today. >> ifill: we continue our series of conversations about the fiscal cliff. tonight we hear from economist paul krugman. >> i don't think there's going to be much of a deal. i think there's going to be a kind of... there will be an outcome. >> woodruff: from haiti, fred de sam lazaro reports on the efforts to stem a deadly cholera epidemic that began after the 2010 earthquake. >> ifill: and ray suarez talks to author and journalist tom ricks about what he describes as the decline of american military leadership. >> today nobody gets credit for anything and mediocrity is accepted as a core value in the performance of generals. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation. dedicated to the id
about that is cnn's senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin who literally wrote the book, or a couple of them, on the supreme court. i was talking to you last friday. i was talking to you monday. you are back for another friday. are they going to make me wait again for another day? are or are we going to get something today? >> those that know don't tell and those that tell don't know. that's the rule with the supreme court. it seems likely we will hear if not today then very soon. also, we should hear that they are going to take the case. remember, two federal appeals courts have now declared the -- >> when you say the case -- >> the defense of marriage act. proposition 8 is a very separate matter. when a federal appeals court declares an act of congress unconstitutional the supreme court almost always takes the case. >> two federal courts have said this. you feel as though this would be a slap in the face of jur jurisprudemt. you also characterized before when we talked about dabbing your toe into the water, dipping your toe into the water, of gay marriage across country. easier toe
. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the "newshour" tonight, paul solman breaks down the latest report. and we debate the benefits of extending unemployment insurance amid washington's fiscal uncertainty. >> woodruff: then we turn to the supreme court which agreed today to take up the issue of gay marriage. margaret warner looks at what's at stake with marcia coyle of "the national law journal." >> brown: hari sreenivasan reports on the threat to the shellfish industry from coast to coast, as ocean temperatures rise and the waters are more acidic. >> this is a very dramatic change that has not been seen in the worlds oceans for more than 50 million years. >> woodruff: mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> brown: and gwen ifill sits down with michael beschloss, whose recent foray into the twitter-verse has opened up a new way to view history in the digital age. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made
speaking out. and abc's jeffrey kofman is in london on the story. jeffrey, good morning to you, sir. >> reporter: and good morning to you, dan. an outpouring of indignation, what we're seeing around the world as news of this story spreads. and nowhere is it stronger than in australia. all of it focused on the two radio presenters behind the hoax call. >> this is 9 news. >> a sydney radio station is tonight at the center of a firestorm. >> reporter: amidst an outpouring of anger, the radio hosts behind the prank have been taken off the air at sydney's today f.m. the company they work for refuses to fire them or contempt them. >> it's to be drawing conclusions from what is really a deeply tragic matter. our main concern is for the family. i don't think anyone could reasonably foreseen this was going to be the result. >> hello, there. could i please speak to kate, please. >> reporter: the prank had been cleared by the radio station's lawyers. and just yesterday, the two deejays had been gloating about the successful call to the hospital, in which they pretended to be the queen and prin
you very much. for more on this developing story, i want to go to "the atlantic's" jeffrey goldberg, also a columnist for bloomberg view, and white house correspondent for "the new york times," helene cooper. welcome to both of you. jeffrey, you covered this region extensively and have for years. you heard what the president has said and what richard has said. why this red line? something the united states never did in iraq, for instance, when hussein used chemical weapons, but we're doing it here. big shift maybe? >> well, only if you believe that it's really a red line. syrian opposition is probably correct to doubt whether the administration would do something if they use chemical weapons on their people. after all, they have been killing thousands of people every month, the assad government, using regular old conventional weapons. so it's not entirely clear to me that this would trigger an automatic response. there is no real obama doctrine here except for passivity, i'm afraid to say. >> helene, if we do get assad out, the united states, other allies, what then? >> well, that's
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 384 (some duplicates have been removed)